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The L'Anse sentinel. (L'Anse, L.S., Mich.) 18??-current, June 23, 1906, Image 3

Image and text provided by Central Michigan University, Clark Historical Library

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96077142/1906-06-23/ed-1/seq-3/

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(Copyright, by Joaepb. B. Bowleg.)
Ever tinea Maggie McClure had en-
the Skelton school had bees ruled by a
lady principal. While she held In her
hand a' scepter, she so skillfully con
ealed It with feminine arts and charms
that not one of , her little subjects
dreamed he was anything but a free
and independent republican.
It had happened that the powers that
"be had decreed that this dearly beloved
wlelder of the scepter should be dis
placed by a common man, who had yet
to learn that the art of concealing his
scepter was , of more value with these
email subjects than many high-sounding
Now Miss Mulllns was round and
rosy or race, witn tenaxiuy curls tnai
"knew not the curling iron. Miss Mul
llns. also had an extremely popular
way of making one so happy that one
forgot one's skill in making spit balls.
Consequently when the news was
-spread abroad that Miss Mulllns had
been displaced by a common man
-every citizen and , citlzeness within
reach of the beams of her merry eyes
. felt It -a personal grievance; and there
was drafted an imposing document to
be submitted to the principal, threat
ening dire but somewhat Indefinite
The responsibility of leadership wai
weighing upon Maggie's youthful shoul
ders, for it was Maggie who had labor
iously drafted the document of pro
test, with frequent trips to dictionary,
And it was Maggie who had insisted on
an organization of the grieved one3
and bad made them solemnly promlso
to do great deeds out of loyalty to Miss
Mulllns. Consequently, as a matter of
course, It was Maggie who had been
unanimously elected as the leader of
the new union.
One morning when Principal Hefter
mounted the steps to the school build
ing, a crowd of defiant-faced young
sters met him. They stood at the en
trance of yard and doors, self-constituted
pickets, labeled in gaudy letters:
"'School Boys and Girls Union." "We
demand the return of the most popular
Miss Mulllns in the Skelton school."
As the. principal put his foot on tbe
top step and adjusted his glasses to
his somewhat near-sighted ' eyes, a
stalwart, red-cheeked maiden, with a
diminutive Scotch laddie clinging to
Zher skirts, called:
. "All ready, kids," giving the signal
-with a dramatic wave of her arm. As
with one voice the crowd responded:
"'Down with all tyrants, from Caesar
to Hefter. We demand our rights
Give us Miranda Mulllns or give us
"What's the matter with Miranda
Mulllns?" queried the leader's voice.
"She's all right!" came the answer in
..high-keyed chorus.
"And what's the matter with Mister
XJr aaraln Innnlrad
their leader In hysterical accents.
"He's all wrong!" was the answer
thrown back 'from the childish throats
In a growl of disapproval.
When the bell rang, ten - minutes
later, the crowd outside dissolved Into
.Individuals who took possession of
. eacb weak-minaea pupa mat evi
-denced a desire to enter the cla3
Tooms. Arguments both verbal and
itvaln1 war rtianrinA tn anrl an thor
oughly was the work done that when
the bell ceased ringing less than 25
.pupils were at their desks, while out
.side a. victorious, Jubilant mob of one
hundred were singing songs of tri
' In serried ranks they formed. Mag
le McClure at their head. Over her
" -shoulder floated the fiery symbol of an
-arcby, made from a piece of her fa-
-ther'a flannal shirt arlnrnei With let-
tering wonderful to behold, cut from
Maggie's own white apron, and spell
Jng the magic word "Liberty." Mag-
In the person of her small brother.
KYWinrmK 1 1 n 11 wnnu a Finn f.i i...
umuiicu wi un m una i j Binae, COu
tlnually doubled under him as he vain
Jy endeavored, to keep step to the
- Kigntr-rteiv ngniieru.' A ;
Suddenly, and without 'warning the
life died out .of their song, and. turn
y1ng her , bead . to discover the
cause, Maggie : saw a '. squad of
Dollcemen. summoned bv the nrinM.
pal, advancing toward ' them
it "J-ou: business berU. ,;Loos2s!ng
't her- hold upon, llttll HoderUk's hand
and wheeling around that she might
lacs her followers, the called: .
N ' 31 4
"Cowards! Will ye desert ' your
cause becausa of a few blue-coats? Re
member the brave deeds of your fore
fathers, and stand .. fast! Forward
march now, double quick, to yonder
shelters, where we will ', prepare to
meet the enemy," and the . pointed
tragically toward a large barn at the
rear of the school-house.
Under the stimulus of the words of
their : leader, the forces ' rallied suf
ficiently to reach the hospitable roof
of Widow Flaherty's barn. Widow Fla
herty, who lived in the upper story of
the barn, was a devout admirer of the
departed Miss Mulllns, and, Maggie
knew, would be a valuable addition to
her forces.
When the policemen made their way
to the temporary fortress, with many
sly Jokes and laughs at the easy , task
before them, they met with locked
doors below and a vigorous response
from the upper window:
And don't ye dare set a foot on me
premises, not a one of ye, and if my
voice can't make it plain to ye, I've
tomethln' that will talk to ye'll under-
ttan' it," and the held to their view a
kettle of boiling hot water.
The arguments of the widow proved
unanswerable, and the policemen de
parted. '
The victory, was won, but alas tor
the way of great leaders. In the cor
ner of Mrs. Flaherty's 'barn, as the
November afternoon darkened into
evening, tat the victorious leader of
the hundred, her face burled in her
apron, weeping with a woe not to be
comforted. What cared she that to
night her name would be upon the
tongue of every boy and girl in the
ward, that even now the newsboys in
the streets were crying her as the
chief attraction of the evening pap3r?
These thlng3 were as nothing, for
awful thought Roderick Dhu, the idol
of her heart, was lost In that fearful
moment when the advance of the en
emy seemed to endanger her cause,
she had dropped the hand of the in
fant Roderick, and in the confusion
which followed he had strayed away.
It grew still darker. Something
must be done, for Roderick Dhu feared
the dark shadows of the night, and It
was drawing near to that delicious
hour when he was wont to lay his lit
tle head upon Maggla's devote 1 shoul
der and start on his Journey t) Slum
berland. As she hurried past the desertel
school-house, she bethought herself
that' she had forgotten to search thit
Was mat a light at the end of the
hall? Probably the Janitor, still at
work. )
Through the glass daor Maggie
peeped. She drew back in dismay.
She had quite forgotten th.t this was
the ofhee of the despised principal.
How the hot blood did pump itself up
from her valiant heart, a3 she beheld
the hated tyrant sitting in his chair,
reading-lamp by his tide. What was
that? Maggie's heart stopped pumping
for very astonishment, for, snuggled
close in the tyrant's arms, as com
fortably as he ever lay in Maggie's
own, was the recreant Roderick, look
ing up into the tyrant's face with the
same fascinating good-night baby
ways that Maggie loved. And the ty
rantthe hated tyrant Maggie's eyes
almost swallowed up her , face, they
grew so large from looking, this same
tyrant was smiling down Into the baby
eyes as he softly crooned a lullaby.
The voice ceased singing, and the wor
ried look that ' Maggie had noticed
upon the face of the principal that
morning, returned. The intuition of
her. sex, stimulated by a somewhat
troubled conscience, told Maggie that
the worried, look, was 'one for which
she was responsible.. As if fearful that
she might be led to change her mind,
she bolted into the room, planted her
self In front of the astonished princi
pal, and explained ' somewhat inco
'Oh, sir, it was me that did it all!
I stirred 'em up, I did. They'd never a
one of 'em dared do it without; they
said so thelrselves. And when the caps
came, they'd everyone of 'em backed
out, but I called 'em cowards. And it
was then I lost the baby, and I wished
I'd never been born before I ever
heard of a strike or a union, sir. And
then you found him, and cuddled him
up for the night Just as he likes to bo
cuddled, and I'm' so. sorry, I made all
the trouble, and you don't need to
worry any more about the old strlks,
for I'll declare it all off to-morrow
morning, - and the kid that dare3 to
stay away, 111 I'll " and although.
Maggie's fervent voice and . earnest
eyes spoke volumes, the words were
interrupted by a strange choking in
her throat
If the reporters could have looked
into the Skelton school Just then, they
would have found abundant material
for a scoop, for the erstwhile leader
of the strike, as the pent-up emotions
of the day found vent in a veritable
Niagara of tears, felt herself drawn
close to the tyrant's tide, her he id
resting upon his Immaculate coat
sleeve, as he tenderly wiped away the
tears. l
When interviewed the next day as
to the settlement of the novel strike,
the principal only smiled a quiet t mile
and said: ;
"Yes, the strike Is settled, and I an
ticipate no further trouble. And the
medium .you , ask? x Well." and the
principal thoughtfully stroked hh
mustache) "you can tell the public that
it was accomplished through the me
dium of a board of arbitration, a very
small board, weighing in tho aggre
gate not over 60 pounds."
When pressed for details by the
curious newspaper men, - he pleaded
urgent business engagements. , .
Steam and electricity are civilizing
and . humanising -Jtgents which count
vastly in the world's' advancement
For Years Senator Gorman Leader on
Democratlo Side-Place Difficult to
Fill-Practical Joke of "Dave"
at he first took service there at the age of 13. His rise from the humblest posi
tion in the senate, that of page, to the highest, that of leader of his party on
the floor, is another illustration of the possibilities ahead of young America. He
always had an ambition to be a senator even when he scurried around the
chamber as a little page running errands for the senators. He was a protege
of Stephen A. Douglass and learned his first political lessons from that distin
guished man. By attention to his duties Mr. Gorman In 14 years that he was
employed by the senate, became in turn a messenger and assistant bookkeeper,
assistant postmaster and then postmaster of the senate.
Mr. Gorman was a baseball crank and in his young days belonged to the
famous Nationals of this city. The Nationals were often called the "Old
rioneers" because they were one of the first ball clubs in the country. Mr.
Gorman was right fielder for the Nationals. An account of a game played be
tween the "Pasttlmes" of Baltimore and the Nationals of Washington in 1863
gave great praise to young Gorman for his brilliant fielding and catching.
I 07) I
t; ""w C4.A 1 was Detter Known uave," uuiDerson wno ror
P" l"-"--'!! I more than a score of years was a member of the
3 (T
was very anxious to make a name for himself by some fine oratorical effort on
the floor. He asked Mr. Culberson to give him some suggestions and let him
know when it was advisable for him to "butt in," as it were, in debate. One
day Gen. Bingham, of Philadelphia, was in charge of a big appropriation bill In
which there were some strong provisions In the Interest of the old soldiers.
Culberson called Stallings to his seat and said:
"There's your chance, Jesse. You hear Bingham talking about the old
soldier? You just ask him what right he has to do so. Why he kept a grocery
store in Philadelphia during the war and never smelled powder?"
This was Stallings' opportunity,
startled the house by addressing Gen. Bingham thus: "What right have you
to champion the old soldier? You who never smelled powder except as you
sold it over a store counter? Let some man who has been to the front take
up their cause ."
Here the house burst into a roar of laughter and Gen. Bingham, who was
laughing louder than anyone else, walked over to StaHlngs with the congres
sional directory in his hand and pointed to his splendid war record as be said:
"Somebody has been putting up a Job on you, Stallings." ,
'. When
The effects of these petitions factories has resulted in millions of memorials
pouring in on both houses, 95 per cent of which are never signed' by the men
whose names appear on them. The labor organizations of the country are
worked completely in the matter of petitions- A representative of some organi
sation who is desirous of having a labor bill put through will send blank peti
tions to every lodge throughout the United States and the secretaries of those
lodges simply write the names of the members upon the petitions without con
sulting them. The same game is worked In church and religious societies and
through patriotic orders of various kinds.
. Speaker Cannon probably receives more petitions than-any other man, not
excepting the president Appeals are made to him as the one potent factor in
legislation. When these' machine-made petitions come pouring In "Uncle Joe"
scarcely gives them a thought, but when a letter or a telegram bearing the
stamp of individuality reaches him ha is sure to give it his 'consideration. The
tolegram form of petition is overworked also, and when 200 or 300 couched Jn
exactly the same language reach the speaker from different portions of the
country he knows at once that they have been inspired from the same source
and are probably paid for by one man. This destroys their efficacy,
" .
The deliberation with which Mr.
wonder of hit associates In Washington. He was the last man on earth who
would have been suspected of contemplating such an act He wat the last
man also who anybody would have thought had the nerve to decide upon thit
act before hand. Hit whole life hers In Washington had been-of such a butter
fly character and so at odds with the gruesome idea of shooting his braint out,
that the first report of hit suicide could scarcely be credited. It was not be
lieved he had the courage to Are a bullet into hit head. .
In the opinion of 8peaker Cannon and many who knew Mr. Adama hit sui
cide was an extraordinary courageous thing to do. He had exhausted all there
was in life, wat a bankrupt and wat lated for defeat in seeking a renomlnatlon
and wat threatened with cancer. He had nobody dependent upon him and
nothing evidently to live for; so that he wat not shirking any responsibilities
In shuffling off thit mortal coll. Looking at lt Ja thit way hit friends contidei
that their old ssocUte displayed real courage la taklnghimselt out of the way.
WASHINGTON. A wide gap was . made in
the Democratic ranks In the senate when Arthur
Pue Gorman, of Maryland, died a few days ago.
There have " been few, more .forceful characters
among the Democrats in that body. He grew up
with the senate; knew all its traditions and re
garded it as the greatest legislative body in the
world. For many years Mr. Gorman was the
real, as well as titular, leader on the Democratic
side of the senate. It wat his genius that thought
out political schemes and It was hit management
that secured for the Democrats the most there
was in tho situation. His place will be difficult to
fill, as there are few men of bis temperament and
sagacity now on theCmlnority side of the senate.
Mr. Gorman was "almost born to the senate.
Senator Culberson Inherits his phlegmatic
temperament from his father, the late Judge or as
house from Texas. Old man Culberson was one
of the rich and rare characters In the house, a
man of great ability but averse to exercising It
unless absolutely pushed Into a contest. In his
later years of service he was regarded as the
nestor of young Democrats in the house and they
bll went to "Uncle Dave" for advice which he
freely gave. The old man, however, was an invet
erate practical Joker and some of the young fel
lows had cause to repent following his advice at
A few years ago a young man came to the
house from Alabama named Jesse Stalllugs. He
and as soon as he got recognition he
John Qulncy Adams retired from the
and took up service In the house of
representatives one of his greatest achievements
was to preserve to tbe people the right of petition,
There was a disposition on the part of, some
members of congress to shut off this right but
through the efforts of Mr. Adams the privilege wat
retained and hat been enjoyed ever since. .Mr.
Adams little thought at the time he was lighting
for this right It would in the future be lightly re'
garded and used really as a franchise for a busi
ness enterprise. There has been established right
here In Washington agencies that undertake to
flood congress with petitions on almost any sub
ject They send out letters to parties Interested
in public measures and offer "to circularize . the
country by letter or wire" for so much money.
The recent suicide of Representative Adam'
of Pennsylvania, is the first Instance, so far as i.
known, of a member of the house taking his own
life. A few years ago Representative Chlckerlng,
of New York, was found lifeless on the sidewalk
outside a hotel in New York city having fallen
from hit ; bedroom window. It wat always a
doubt whether be fell by accident or threw him
self out with suicidal Intent There was no doubt,
however, about "Bertie" Adams' act and it stands
unique in the history of congress. Away back in
war timet Senator. Lane, of Kansas, committed
suicide during a recess of congress, but aside
from his case and that of Mr. Adams there it no
authentic record of any other member of elthtr
house having taken hit own life.
Adams went about his suicide it still the
creamed with Fain CoiTerinf Near
ly Broke Parent'! Heart Speed '
ilj Oared by Outloura.
"I'Wiah to inform voa that Cttticnr
Remedies have cut a ston to twelve
years of misery I passed with my son. As
sn Infant I noticed on his body a red
spot, and treated same with different
remedies lor about bve years, but when
the spot began to get larger I put him
under the cre of doctors. Under their
treatment the diaease spread to four dif
ferent parts of his body. The longer the
doctors treated him the worse it grew.
During the day it would get rough and
form like scales. . At night it would be
cracked, inflamed, and badly swollen, with
terrible burning and itching. , When 1
think of his Buffering, it nearly breaks
my heart. Hia acre ma could be heard
down ataira. The suffering of my son
made me full of misery. I had no ambi-
. i. ... ..l J t
One doctor told me that my son's eczema
was incurable, and gave it up lor a bad
job. One evening I saw an article in
the paper about the wonderful Cuticura
and decided to five it a trial. I tell you
that Cuticura Ointment is worth . its
weight ia gold, and when I had used the
first box of Ointment there was a great
improvement, and by the time I had used
the aecond aet of Cuticura Soap, Ointment,
and Reeolvent, my child was cured. He
is now twelve years old, and bis skin
ia as fine and amooth as silk. Michael
Steinman, 7 Sumner Avenue, Brooklyn,
N. Y.. April 16. 1905."
But There Was a Doubt at to Whether
He Had Ever Caught
the Office:
A man from Pennsylvania went to
Vlneland on a business errand. ' The
town was strange to blm, and he was
unacquainted with the man (a lawyer)
he bad gone to see. The directions he
received were so indefinite that he
found himself on the elge of the town
without having come to the house he
sought. Then he met an old negro
and asked the way of him and learned
that the house lay about a quarter of
a mile farther down the road.
"The man I want to see Is a law
yer, be said to tne oia man. is ww
Mr. Dash down the road a lawyer?"
"He ain't no lawyer that ,1 ever
heard tell of." answered the negro.
"You're sure?"
The old negro scratched his head in
deep thought. Then a gleam of re
membrance lighted his eye.
"Now I think of it, boss," be said,
" 'pears like I do recollect he ran for
lawyer one time."
Many a good resolution quickly runs
down st the heel.
A pretty girl can teach a man most
anything but good common sense.
It pays to look a mule in the face
when you have anything to say to
About halt of the things bought on
credit would not be bought if cash
were demanded.
Have you noticed that the bottom
of a cup of Joy that runs over Is sel
dom far from the top?
It's a good deal better to think
poetry than to write it and better to
write it than to print it
$100 Reward, $100.
The leaden of thli ppr will b plaa4 to Iran
fhM tber ! at lean one dreaded dlaeue that eeleaoa
baa been able to care la all Ita ttaxee, and that la
Catarrh. Ilall'e Catarrh Cure I the only poalilT
eure now known to the medical fraternity. Catarrh
being eonalltutlonal dlteaae, requlree a constitu
tional treatment. Ilall'e Catarrh Cure le takea In
ternally, actlna directly upon the bleod and muoooa
anrfacee of tbe cyatem, thereby destroying tbe
foundation of the dlaeaae, and clvlng tbe patient
BtraoRth by building op tbe oonatltutloo and aaaleV
big nature In doing Its work. The proprietor bar
no much faith In Ita curatlre powers that Ibey offer
One Hundred Dollar for any eaaa that It fall W
are. Bend for list of testimonials.
Address V. J. CHKNKY CO., Toledo, O.
, Bold by all Druggist. 75c. .
Take Ball' family Plus for eonttlpetioa.
Suggesting Safe Course.
McFIbb That fellow Huskle called
me a liar!
Newltt Yes?
"Yes. What would you do about
"Well. If I were you. I'd make it
point always to tell the truth when
he's around. Catholic Standard.
i Different Binds.
;'. "A man in politics should have lots
of friends,' shouldn't he?"
"It depends," answered Senator Sorg
hum, "on whether they are friends
who want to do something for' you or
who. want you to do something tor
them." Washington Star.
.e .. ; v
To Launder China Silv.WaistsJ
China silk waiats launder iricely. Re
move any spots with benzine. Then waah
in warm soap auds, rubbing between tne
handa; rinae through everal waters. Use
Ivory Soap and do not rub the soap on
the fabric. Wring, as dry aa poaaible, wrap
in a sheet and when partially dry iron
or. the wrong aide.
Physical Impossibility.
The House Cat You're .getting fat
and apoplectic. I can tee your finish.
The Pug Dog (making an effort to
turn his head, but giving up) That's
more than I can do, anyhow. Chicago
Tribune. '
. Too'Xnch So.
"Why do you call that ferocious bull
dog of your Icy?"
"Because when he once attaches
himself to a person he clings to on
so." Baltimore American. '
TlfS, St. Vitus Danes and all Nervotrj
Diaeseea permanently cured by Dr. Kline's
Oreat Nerve Reatorer. Send lor Free fJ.OO
trial bottle and treatiae. Dr. R. H. Kline.
Ld., 931 and 933 Arch St., Philadelphia, Pa
CiHttzatton consists largely In court
ing by mall and contracting debts. The
happy savages do neither. ' v
. . . ii i i i I,.
i A financier is a man wno earns bis
money by tho sweat of other men's
brows. ;, "''
.. Tjrwia' Rinal) Binder atraiiht Be.-Yea
pay 10c for cigars not ao good. Your dealer
or lwa rectory, reona, xu. ,
To sec a mill and say yon saw . It,
seek to tee a saw mill.
7.". - . :
Wanted la a ttrzilj cf. three people.,
three girls oompetert cook, house
maid and chamber maid. Preferably
friends or acquaintance! who will
work harmoniously aad for the In
terest of the house. Mutt be thor-
oughly reliable and trustworthy and .
give good testimonials from former-'
employers.'' House hat ' every oonvea'
lence; maids' rooms large, - pleasant
and opening together. Wages 28 per j
month with a yearly Increase to tha
right girls and two weeks' vacation to
each girl. , All of present maids la
my employ from three to ten years.
Full particulars on application. Ad
dress Mrs. Geo. A Joslyn, Omaha, Neb.'
In New York city there It one police-.
man to each 459 persons.
New York's cemeteries, with their
1,155 acres of land, are sufficient for
tbe burial of the city's dead, at the
present death rate, for 150 years.
Since Peter Mlnult, in 1626, bought
Manhattan Island from tbe Indians
ror $24 in merchandise, there has been
a daily average of 85 persons arriv
ing In the territory now known as New
York city.
If the sewers of New York city were
placed end to end In a straight line
they would reach from here to Pike's
Peak. 1.710 miles, and the paved
streets of the city would make a road
elong one side of them all the way. '
If the wind that blew over New
York city in one week recently should"
continue its way, at its average ve
locity, it would make the circuit of
the earth and be back there the last
week in August, for it moved at the
rate of nine miles an hour. i
Cure the Kidneys and the Pain Will
Never Return.
Only one way to cure an aching;
back. Cure the cause, the kidneys.
Thousands tell of .
cures made by
Doan's Kidney Pills.
John C. Coleman, a
prominent merchant
of Swalnsboro, Ga.,
says: "For several
yeara my kidneys'
were affected, and
my back ached day
and night. I was
languid, nervous and lame In the
morning. Doan's 'Kidney Pills helped
me right away, and the great relief
that followed has been permanent."
Sold by al dealers. 50 cents a box.
Foster-MUburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y.
Best He Could Say.
"What do you think of these peek-a-boo
shirtwaists the girls are wear
ing?" "Well, they're almost clothes."
Louisville Courier-Journal.
Most of us st times feel the need of
a post-graduate course in the school of
experience. i
Lewis' Single Binder coata more than
other 5c cigar. Smoker know why. Your
dealer, or Lewie' Factory, Peoria, 111. '
It is sometimes easier to set a good
example than to follow one. '
Mr. Win slow 'a Soothing Byrnp.
Tor chtldrea teething, softass the game, reduce ln
SammaUoa, alleys peio. eure erladeollo. Sto a bowl.
The seat of conscience often seems
to be in the liver -
Mrs. Sarah Kalloggr of Denver, Color
Bearar of tha woman's Belief Corps,
Bands Thanks to Mrs. nlthaxa.
Tha following
by Mrs. Kellogg,
of 1CM - Lincoln "
Ave., - Denver,
CoL.toMrs. Pink
ham, Lynn, Mass.: -lrMra.rinkhajn:
" For live years I
was troubled with a .
Afi-SSmrofiKtlfocO growlng.cauialng torn
Lntenaa mroav Aad
great mental depression. I waa unable to at
tesxl to my booae work, and Ufa became tan.
den tome. I wag confined for day to my bed,
loet my appetite, my courage and all hope. ,
" Ioold not beer to think of an opeaation,
and In rny dlatrea I tried erery remedy which. .
I tbongtt would be of any Use to me, and
reading of the value of Lvdla B. Pink bam
Vegetable Compound to sick women decided .
to give It a triaL I felt so disoooreged that I
bad little bops or recovery, ana w ben i began
to feel better, after tbe second week, thought "
It only meant temporary relief; but to my
great surprlae I found that I kept gaining, .
wmie tne tumor naaiineo m warn.
Tbe Com round continued to band trp mr
ewnersl health and tbe tumor seemed to be
absorbed, until, ia seven mon tha, tbe tumor
waa entirelr rone and I a wall woman. Ism
to thankful for my recovery that I aak yon
to publish my letter In atewapepers. so other
women mar know of the wonderful curat! t
powers of Lydia B. Pink ham's Vegetable
When women are troubled with irrer-
ular or painful periods, .weakness, dis
placement or ulceration of tha femala
organs, that bearing-down feeling, in-
nammation, Dae if acne, natuienee, gen
eral debility, Indigestion or nervous
prostration,, uiey acton ia remember
there Is one tried and true remedy.
Lvdla nnknams vegetable com
pound at once removes such troubles.
( (M
V hi
' No other medicine In tha world has
received such widespread and unquall-'.
fled endorsement. No other medicine
has such a record of cures of femala
Ula. ' .. v . , .v.
lira. Plnkham Invites all sick women '
to write her for ad vice. Che is daughter- :
In-law of Lydla B. Plnkham and' for
twenty-five veara under her direction
and since her decease baa been
advising tick women free of charge. .
She baa guided thoutti to health
Address, Lynn, I! ass, . . , .
Remember tUt It U It" XI Hi,
ham's Vejtitl Co 1 tVi U err
In g women, and i rat 7 irr IcV
V sell joa s-nyU-lrT.aL-l' V- sr':2, :

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